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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, October 24, 1890, Image 8

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EntbuslastiG Republican Meeting
at Merced. :
Tie Pathway of Colonel HarUum Strewn
With Beautiful Flowers.
Warm Greetings Extended to tte Repub
lican Standard-Eearer by (be Resi
dents of the County.
Freclal to The Moknixg Call
Hkbced, Oct 23.— Merced County pare
to Colonel Markham to-day a most novel
end at the same time one of the most at
tractive receptions yet tendered him during
the canvass. It was all the more creditable
to the city when it is said that the arrange
ments in a large measure had been devised
nnd carried out by ladies. ' To them belongs
the credit for it, and the manner in which
they carried out the entire programme is
certainly worthy of commendation. The
future Governor is more than pleased, and
Is loud in his praise of those who did so
much to make bis brief visit here one to be
remembered for a lone time.
• The party, accompanied by G. G. Blanch
ard, left Modesto at 3 o'clock to-day, arriv
ing here a little more than an hour later.
At 'SVaterford they were met by a com
mittee of prominent Republicans, who had
been delegated to welcome the distinguished
guests. When the train pulled iuto the
depot fully 1000 citizens, among whom were
many Democrats, had asseub'td and the two
bands made the hit redolent with strains of
. music. Forty little girls, all in white, and
none of whom were more than 7 years of
age, were drawn up in two lines en the plat
form, and a pathway left between them had
been literally strewn with flowers, over
the Colonel walked as he passed to the
El Cnpitan Hotel, Yvhe/e rooms had
been reserved for the party in advance. As
Colonel Markhaiu passed between the lines
of children the latter closed in behind him
and accompanied him to the parlor-", which
had been decqrati d in the most beautiful
style. On a large mirror at the end of the
roam was " Welcome to our next Governor"
in evergreen, while the walls were almost
eonceuled from sight by flowers, palms and
filken banners. It was in fact a perfect
lower of fluwerg, and presented the most
attractive appearance. Following is the list
of .dies who superintended the decorations:
lirs. J. I!. Simi nsnn. Mrs. W. W. Westbay,
Mrs. J. A. Mackenzie, Mrs. W. M. Sell,
Mrs M S. Huffman, Mrs. C. E. Fleming,
Miss Minnie Cumins, Miss Carrie Lepgett.
When Colonel JJarkhnm rea lied the par-
Iprsan immense concourse of people crowded
to meet him and for two hours the hotel was
a scene ot c.Cut animation. Hundreds
passed in to ex -haute greeting* with the
popular Republican leader and to bid him
welcome to the locality. Fur each he had a
pleasant word and warm grasp of the hand,
and none nut him but went away with kind
feeling for the genial gentleman who is
making such a ghlLtnt ri-ht.
Until the hour of dinner arrived people
kept pouring in, and it was with the greatest
difficult) that lie was enabled to escape for
surhiiti.t tiuie to partake of a meaL After
d'nncr an open-air rueeiine was held in the
square near the hotel. There were fully
1500 in attendance. They bad come not
only Iron) tho city, but from the surroun<l-
Ing country, and the wild cheers with which
they greeted both Markbam and Blanchard
were indication of the feeling of enthusi
asm among Republicans.
Both the gentlemen named spoke at some
length and were followed by J. C. Campbell,
who has been doing yeoman service among
the people in the San Joaquin Valley, with
whom he is deservedly popular. Alter the
meeting another reception was held in the
hotel parlor, end hundreds exchanged greet
ings with Colonel Mark ham. The party
lelt at 11 o'clock to-uight for Fresno, where
great preparations have been made for a
moostt-r ikiuoDstratijn to be held to-mor
row night.
Sacramento, Oct. 23.— Republicans
of this city to-night gave a hearty reception
to Joseph McKenna, candidate lor Congress,
and J. B. Reddick, candidate for Lieu
tenact-Guvemor. All the uniformed clubs
formed in a torchlight procession and es
corted the candidate-! to the Pavilion, where
a large crowd of citizens were addressed by
the candidates. McKenna reviewed the
acts of the late session of Congress, and
claimed that the Republican majority in
that budy had fully redeemed the promises
made tn the people. He extolled the merils
of the Tariff aud Silver bills, and declared
that the conduct of the Democrats in the
House was uothing short of revolutionary.
Keddick spoke briefly, but his remarks were
lull of sarcasm and humor.
Santa Rosa, Oct 2a.— The largest Re
publican meeting of the campaign was held
here this evening. The hall was crowded
with people and there was a premium for
standing room. The speakers were Hon.
W. W. Morrow and J. A. Barnaul, candi
date for Congress from this district. Con
gressman Morrow is a Santa Rosa boy, and
has hosts of friends in this county. His
address was listened to with great interest.
Mr. liarham made a strong Republican
W. C, T. T/.'i.
Stockton, Oct. 23.— At to-day's session of
the Women's Christian Tempf ranee Union
State Convention, ilrs. Al. J. L. Whitmore
read a paper on narcotics. The enforce
ment of the law was represented by Mrs.
Gates of Berkeley, who said the ladies of
ncr town attended to enforcing the law pro
hibiting the sale of liquor within one mile
of the State University. She referred to
"The Well" in the t-tate Capitol, which
has been maintained for sixteen years,
tlicmtth the law forbids the sale cf liquor on
tre Stale Capitol grounds. Sirs. Eyst^r
read a long paper on juvenile work, dealing
principally with the best methods for
the Loyal Lecion. A spirited discussion
occurred on a uniform license law, and all
ol Use speakers were pnnouueed in oppo
silii.n to it. Mr.: Johnson spoke at length
in favor of a Sunday law. JlLss Sarah
Severance read a paper on "Franchise," in
which tiie point was mafle that the politics
of the country will never be clean until the
elective franchise is given to woman. A
vote was taken on a resolution iv favor of
woman's suffrage and only one negative
Vote cast. To-night the Voi^ne Women's
Association gave a literary and musical en
tertainment and received reporU from
superintendents throughout the State.
Another sessyu will be held to-morrow and
the convention will adjourn. Wo-t of tho
delegates will remain to hear General Bid
well speak in the evening.
■» __
Wedding Pjjtpoaed.
; ■ Seattle, Oct. Charles E. Weinrich,
a son of a wealthy wine merchant cf Sacra
mento, Cal., was to be married to-day to
MiRS Kcsina V- "orse, daughter of the pro
prietor '. me Arliueton Hotel of this e!!y,
but the wedding lias been indefinitely post
pont-d. Several days ago Weinrich became
acquainted with Frank Clayton, a clerk In
Basle's jewelry store, and upon Clay
ton's indorsement be secured credit
for $2000 worth of jewelry for wed
ding presents. These he had sent up to
Aliss Morse with cards, representing that
they came iroui his friend*, lie Rave in
*p:iymeut a draft on the First National Bank
of Sacramento for $2(KX). By telegraphing
to Sat ramento it was learned that he had
no money in Sacramento. Just before the
hour set for the wedding, Mr. Basyl con
fronted Waterieh with this evidence, and
after some trouble recovered most of his
Jewelry. Weinrich was put on b.<ard of a
boat, and told to leave town to avoid arrest.

Fatsl Col ision on the Union Pacific.
. Portland, Oct 23.— A collision oc
<mrrel this morning between two freight
trains on the Union Pacific Railroad near
Falrview, about fourteen miles from this
city. Engineer Jack O'Brien of Albina was
killed and William Jit in-worth, fireman,
bad bis right itioulder crushed. Three
box-cars and both engines were badly
wrecked. The accident is attributed to la
attention to signals.
Fatnlly Ir.jarcd V.'hils Horse-Baclne.
Santa Ana, Oct. Lloyd, the fifteen
year-old sod of Captain S. W. Smith, was
■frioiiMy If not fatally Injured while racing
•ahorseback with another boy '.his alter
noon. The horse turning suddenly fell,
and the boy was thrown to the ground with
such violence as to fracture the skull just
back of the crown. Several pieces of the
6Bull wero removed and tho wound dressed,
but recovery is hardly to be expected.
Gilroy R-.ces.
Gii.rot, Oct. 23. — The races to-dny
showed an increased attendance and were
well contested. The first event was a half
mile running race, won by Minnie R. Uest
time. 0:49%. The second event was a mile
pacing race, best three in five. Harclnut
and T B eaih took two heats and
Carlos one. The race to a finish will take
place to-morrow. Best time by Uarduut,
Chinaman Mnrd-red.
Tucson. Oct. S3.— Word was received
hero to-day from Clifton that a Chinaman
had been murdered and his body thrown in
a well at a station on th<> narrow-gauge,
two miles distant. A Mexican has begn ar
rested with bloody clothing on suspicion of
having commitied the murder. He says he
had the. well filled. He is now in jail at
Silver City.
An UnsMisfnctory V«rdict.
Prkscott, Oct. 23.— The Coroner's jury
in the inquiry on the remains of George
Johnson found that he came to his death
from gunshot wounds by an unknown party.
Two or three witnesses tcstilied to the iden r
tificat on of John Chart as the assassin. The
deoeaseu also said before his death that
Chart was his assailant The verdict is
generally condemned.
Hct-1 Earned.
Seattle, Oct. 23.— A dispatch from Ren
ton says: The American Hotel iiere was
totally destroyed by lire early this morning.
It was a large two-story building, nnd tho
house with the furniture was valued at
about 80000. Insurance unknown. The
building Wiis owned by 1). Sullivan.
Ano'her Co'!:s;rn.
Ellknsbtjeg (Wash.), Oct 23.— A collis
ion occurred this nfternoon between two
freight trains on the Northern Pacific Rail
road near the west end ot Stampede Tunnel.
Two men were killed. A wrecking trniu
has gone to the scene.
Cruhfd to Eeath.
SrBAGUE (Wash. l Oct. 23.— John Mc-
Coy, a rancher, living ten miles south ol
Surague, was killed yesterday by falling
from his wagen, which was heavily landed.
His hend wns caught by the wheels and ter
ribly crushed.
Fatal .'rc-:.n i tc a £rakem«n.
Saciiamknto, Oct. 23. — a brakenian
named William Bates had both less crushed
by a car at Geneva Station, Colusa County,
this ni'Tiiuig. He was brought to the Kail
road Hospital this evening and died to
A Muddy Track at Lexington — Washing
ton Events Postponed.
Lexington, Oct. 23. — The track to-day
was six inches deep in mud.
The five-furlongs race Pennyroyal won,
Little Midget Second, Blanches third. Time,
The one-mile race Pullman won, Consignee
second. Dyer third. Time, 1:49.
The one mi'e and twenty yards, Labrador
won, Royal Garter second, Nina Archer
third. Time, 152.
For all ages, one mile. Major Tom won,
Koseiuout second, C&talpa third. Time,
1 :M.
For maidens one and a sixteenth miles,
Mric'kin won, Longleaf second, Annie Eliza
beth third. Time, 1:13.
Elizabeth Races,
Elizabeth (N. J.), Oct. 23.— Following
were the results to-day:
First race, rue mile, Granite won, Cyno
sure second, Lord of the Harem third. Time,
1:49%. '/ : Z
Second race, three-quarters of a mile,
Young Grace won, Stratagem second, 'Wood
cutter third. Time, 1 :!'.)%.
Third race, one and a sixteenth miles,
Gun wad won, Kiley second, Laviua Belle
third. Time, 1 :so\
Fourth race, three quarters of a mile,
Maine JJ won, Carrie C second, Ilemet third.
Time, l :io.
Fifth ra<v, one mile, Rejorler won, Al
Farrow second. Salute third, Time, 1:48%.
Sixth race, three quarters of a mile, Fitz
row weD, Aurania second, Little Addle
third. Time, 1:19%.
Vaoabe Rsce-Horje Killed.
Pueblo, Oct. 23.— The race-horse Su
perior, who made two of the seventeen races
here last week, and which was' valued at
$25,000, fell while bring loaded in a car to
nUiiL aiid was dragzc<i forty feet and iatally
mangled. The accident was caused by a
drunken engineer. His owners wore iJu
bois Bros, of Denver.
Record Broken by Allsrton.
Independence (Iowa), Oct. 23.— At the
races to-day Allerion, the eat four-year
old stallion,- with a 2:ls mile record, w-is sent
to beat it. In th« face of a strong wind he
ui;iiie a mile in 2:14, breaking the lour-year
old record. v
Fostroced Rices.
Washington, Oct. 23.— The third day's
races of the Washington Jockey Club «ere
postponed until to-iuoirow on account ol
rain. ,
S.le of Semper Fide'e.
Lexington (Ky.), Oct. 23.— C. L. Railey
of Versailles to-day sold the filly Semper
Fidele to W. A. Lctcher for J10,000»
Benerket's Tip?.
New York, Oct. 23.— Following are
Berserker's tips on the Elizabeth races:
First race, Tipstaff or Madstone; second,
Fastis or The Brunette celding; tiiiid. Eon
or Cracksman ; fourth, Forerunners or Tom
Doiiohue; fifth, Houston or Bill Barnes;
sixth, Guarantee or Fern wood.
» — ■ — '
Decision in the Litigation Cafe cf C-meron
vs Eavemayer.
New York, Oct. 2a— Judge Pratt of
Brooklyn filed a decision this inornin£ in the
case of Cameron vs. Ilavemeyer, being
what is known a.s the Sugar Trust litigation.
On the preliminary motion to modify the
injunction, Judge Prat says: "The want
of time and pressing duties prevent sued
careful examination of the papers before me
as I would likp to m:ike before acting on
the present inotii n. besides. I do not see
any pressing necessity for immediate de
cision, as the matter will be fully argued in
a very short time. Indeed, retieetiun has
satisfied me. the piopo-eil modification 01 the
injunction involves question* of so serious a
character that they otißlit not to be disposed
of in such a summary manner. If, however,
the defendants or any persons interested
feel that serious inconvenience will result
from this disposition of the matter, I will
fix an earlier date for a hearing on the
merits. I will hear the whola matter to
morrow or Saturday on two hours' notice to
the plaintiff, which is far preferable than to
hearing the, matter in p irt."
S?mpathr lor Ireland.
New Yor.K, Oct. 23.— 1n nn interview
with T. P. Gill yesterday at Philadelphia
Cardinal Gibbons assured Mr. Gil that he
was in hearty sympathy with the projected
mission of the Irish delegates to America,
and hoped It would be successful and be the
means of hastening the day wl:en the policy
of a national 6elf-Eovernment for Ireland,
consistent with tine and honorable union
with Great Britain, would obtain a final and
peaceful triumph. Archbishop Itjan and
otlirr dignitaries also expressed similar
A Large Meteor.
iluuiimi yn. ii. i, kjki. -o. — jo-nignt
people here were startled by hearing a dis
tant report like heavy artillery, accompa
nied by apparent lightning, and many be
lieved it to be an earthquake. Reports' from
Bradford and Ilillsboro Bridge say that at
7:15 o'clock in the evening people there
were alarmed by a sound resembling a large
gun at a distance, which proved to be caused
by a meteor as viewed by witnesses who
saw the flash several seconds before they
heard the report.
Ezpresi Companies. i
Chicago, Oct. 2a— A Traffic Committee,
representing all of the express companies, is
in session here considering rate matters.
One delegate said to-day that there will be
no advances in Western rates, with one or
two minor exceptions. Eastern rates are
being advanced materially, because of the
companies loeing money at the preset rates.
Fire at Leaven worth. j
Cincinnati, Oct. 23.— A dispatch from
Leaven worth, Ind., says: Two blocks of
business buildings, including twelve busi
ness houses, were burned this morniui'.
Lois 8120,000.
• -,:.■•-:-?■
New York, Oct. 23.— Twenty-fivo hun
dred bales of hops have been expected at
Atlantic ports the present week.
High-Handed Proceedings of a
Partisan Board.
Begiitrar Smiley Accuses 11. Leviaeston of
Fraudulent Bseistration, and Will Have
Him Cited Before the Authciities.
There never has been a meeting of tho
Election Commission of this or any other
administration characterized by such oro
ceedines as yesterday's. Others have been
noiser and more disgraceful in conduct, but
the hand of fraud has never shown itself so
openly and above board.
Auditor Strothar was more than usually
precnant with buncombe, and the time that
w:is not consumed in consummating tlie jobs
of the Democrntic County Committee was
spi-nt by him in vilifying the Registrar and
posing for the populace.
An obscure politician named Dougherty
demanded of the Registrar why it was that
Mr. VoHers, who had been nppuinted by the
Democratic County Committee to assist in
purging the register, had not been permit
ted to prosecute his work?
Mr. Smiley replied that a man unknown
to him walked into his oflice and com
menced taking unusual liberties with the
records. He stated who he was and who
sent him there, and then demanded the rec
ords, lie was told tbat he was not wanted
nnd invited to keep out of the office, but that
if he insisted upon seeking the list of cita
tions he could do so in the Supervisors' cham
bers, where the commission met.
The greatest buist aud confusion ot the
meeting, however, occurred when Dougherty
dec ared that something is going wrong in
the matter of citations, when old Mid re
spected citizens ara CHlled upon to appear
aud explain thrir citizenship.
Strother took this as a [winter to air him
self and. after swelling up, launched out
one of his characteristic tirades. He had
can-fully prepared and studied the speech
beforehand, and w.-.s able to get it off with
great dramatic effect, that is to please the
gallery and those to whom he always caters.
lie occasionally, but found little
difficulty in filling in the gars.
Afier the meeting was overlie sent the
manuscript ilowu to an evening paper that
be partly owns, with instructions to print it
with great care find place it in a prominent
In his speech he reviewed the r.cts of the
commission up to date, laying great stress
always on the personal pronoun "1." He
criticized the nets of the Registrar in the
niHttcr of excluding the appointed clerk
from his office as exceeding his authority,
lie thought it the duty of the commission to
insist iu> m the appointed clerks having
access to the records of the Registrar, and he
moved that four expert clerks be appointed
by the board to examine the matter of
Citations, and if Mr. Smiley refused to per
mit them access to his records, to apply to
the courts for a writ of mandate to compel
him to recognize such clerks. The speaker
laid great stress upon his deiire to purify
the registration.
Notwithstanding the attempt of Com
missioner O'Brien to explain that Mr.
Smiley is doing all that coul.i be d< ne to
puige the register and had no use for more
clerks Strotuer put his motion without cou
siderHt:o:i and d>-clari.\l it carried.
He then explained that two of the fmir
clerks would te Democrats, and two Re
publicans, and claimed that such appointees
would have a right, under direction of the
Commissioners, to go into Mr. Srniley's of
fice records for the purpose ot- examining
and tallying citations.
Attorney Ackeimau thought the commis
sion wss adopting a course which «ould
fail short of its object. No doubt Mr.
Smiley would refuse the new clerks access
to his records, and the Supreme Court is
now at Los Amides and it could not avail
for any application of mandamus. lie thought
the doubtful list should be taken up and
dealt with consecutively.
Mr. Durn agreed to the proposition, and
right on the heels of it a scene followed.
Even body desired to speak, and all ittonce.
James Ryan w;is cited because he had lost
his naturalization papers. 'llm Citation was
dismissed. The same course was taken as
to l'ierre Jacobs.
Alexander Van Gleason had been refused
registration because he had not resided thirty
days in the- precinct. The voter said he had
resided in the precinct with his family seven
or eight years, but is frequently absent in.
the country. Citation dismissed.
Isaac Levingston said he had resided for
sixty days at the Overlaud House, 533 Sac
ramento street, \vi:ere he works. He Keeps
a part of his clothing at his brother's house,
ami calls his homo 1516 d'Fanell street
His register from the Overland House was
allowed to stand, Mr. O'Urien voting no.
This case occupied the board fully fUteeu
M. A. Levingston, formerly an owner of
the Overland House, the hotbed of Demo
cratic colonies, was callpd to explain how
he came to be registered from thi Overland
when his residence is 1215 Octa via street.
It was stated that every year for ten years
his name appeared in the Directory as re
siding on Octavia street, but that he al
wajs has registered from the hotel. Mr.
Doru claimed that he should register from
his family hguie, while Mr. Hayes claimed
that he had a right to register fiom the
hotel if he wanted to. This was such a
rank case of fraud tbat even the parthan
commission could not swallow it, and it or
dered Mr. Levingston transferred to his
proper precinct in the Western Addition.
William J. Fitzgerald had changed his
room in thu same house only aud his cita
tion wns dismissed.
Edgar Moore said he had resided at the
W'hnt Cheer House since June last. Ire
Cinct Officer L. J. Bart said he was marked
doubtful, as not residing in the precinct
long enough. His registration was allowed
to stand.
Dr. Lovejoy cfrtified that he had resiled
ninety days in the county, and ho was al
lowed to vote.
Ernest Hold had lived in the precinct
where registered for months, but had moved
iuU) another precinct. His registration was
canceled, under a decision of the Supreme
Nathan L. Walters said lie had resided
eight mouths where registered, aud his
name, was left undisturbed.
John Cannon does business in this city,
but sleeps at his home in San Mateo County,
l'art ot his family resides there and part In
this city. It was decided that ho should
vote in San Mateo County.
Michael Sullivan is an inmatft of Al
White's lodeing-housc, at 4Si Kast street.
Ho was asked by Attorney Ackerman how
much be paid for bis room. Mr. O'iinen
aud Attorney Dorn objected to the question,
but the Commissioners allowed it. He did
not know what he paid. Did not know how
many rooms there are in the building, nor
did tie know any of tho fifty-three persons
registered from the same house of oue floor.
All were marked doubtful.
It was decided not to he;ir any more cita
tions from this place until the commission
had investigated it personally. Mr. Bendt's
place near Hie fojt ol Clay street was also to
be investigated.
The Commissioners met at White's place
in the afternoon and were shown around
willingly by White himself, lie explained
that the men who are registered from his
place worked all alone the water-front, and
very frequently across the bay. They would
have a job that wculd last three or four
days and would be eono for that length of
tune, mid would then return nnd stay at his
place for a couple of days-. They made his
saloon their headquarters and their home.
Golue through the house thirty beds were
found in nine rooms. Ono room had seven
beds in it; one had five and another four;
two hid three, and four rooms contained
five beds. The beds were simply cots, and
had no bedding on them save a comlorter.
At the back of the bar-room were three
small rooms, all of which haU two cots in
At Uendi's place on Clay street th«e were
fourteen rooms, all well furnished. The
eleven men from his placo were cited to ap
pear on the l!sih iust.
Late in the evening a reporter called on
Mr. Smiley to see if he had anything to say
about the day's proceedings, and, indeed,
found he tiad a deal of interesting gossip,
and a few little plans on hand tiiat muv
prove of immense interest to certain parties
before this campaign is over.
"Plenty of news on hand," said he;
" news about depriving voters of their priv
ileges rather than of securing them. The
boldest attempt is now Lclug made under
the cry of "purging the roll' to deprive hon
est, legitimate voters of their rights."
•'How can this be doueV"
"Why, take to-day's proceedings of the
Election ISoard. Uy the way, the board con
sists of three Democrats— i'ond, Strother
and Flotirnoy, who nre partisan candidates
for re election— and one Republican, O'Brien,
who is also in the fame category. Mr.
Strother, vho desires to appear as the great
'Poobali' of the board, and who does all
tho talking for the beard, makes all the mo
tions aud indulges in all the abuse, opened
the ball by wasting half nn hour in an ora
tion tilled with personal abuse of me.
" Time belnc too precious to waste on tho
City PoobnH 1 treated him with contempt,
which only aggravated his disposition for
quarreling. At this juncture the Chairman
of the Democratic County Committee chipped
In to know why the orders of the County
Committee had not been obeyed. vMy reply
to this was that I found a stranger in my
office ordering my clerks, and finding him
extremely offensive in his deportment I es
corted him to the door. ~> = X ;
"The fact Is th.it the Democratic County
Committee, through Mr. Auditor Strother,
wishes to run mv office— to which I natur
ally demurred. Mr. Strothei's constant ef
fort has been to bully and browbeat me.
Two years ago, haying succeeded in bully
ing aud extinguishing my predecessor, lie
has continually tried to worry me to an
early grave; but, as my brain is of harder
stuff, ho has not yet made mo lose my senses.
"Mr. Strother, after his vile attack on
me supported the resolution, that 'no cita
tions or challenges should be recognized or
entertained until the challenges or citations
made by the officers of the l'recinet Board
were considered.' This means, in fact,
'made by two Democratic precinct officers,
for in many precincts none but them have
•'What was the character of their chal
"In many Instances the most frivolous
reasons were Riven. By law a naturalized
■ citizen must give time and place of natural
ization, the Riving of court not being a ne
cessity. Times without mini "Don t re
member the court,' is put down as cause of
challenge, while in other cases these Ben go
unchallenged, even in the most apparent
cases. 'll is father was never in America. l
and 'registers in the name of his stepfather's
pa; ers.' In these instances in one precinct
the party is registered at 301 street.
The (i racer's comments and challenge* are
in bis own words, \My mistake, should be
No. 310.' Still it is in the challenge column,
and these men have to be cittd, and failing
to appear are stricken off the roll.
" I have at least 200 affidavits of natural
ized citizens that lack the vital element of
registration, viz., time and place of natural
ization, and yet not one of these are noted
for challenge by the precinct tfficrrs."
" What is your idea of the plans of the
Democratic leaders?"
"To my mind the watch-word of 'don't
register nt the City Hall' was the beginning.
A crowd of partisans was continually pass
ing that word around, even taking an affi
davit out of the hands of a voter and telling
him to register nt the precinct registration.
This effort was met by great efforts on my
part to induce all to avoid registering at the
precincts, and in this we were partially suc
"They saw the large registration at the
City Hall, and were moved by the ma
chinery of their bureaus to extra exertions.
Tho large registration at the (Ji'y Hall was
considered by them to betoken the strength of
the Republican party, and. it had to be over
come at nil hazards, hence the large in
crease in the precinct registration. Now
they sire challenging right and left.
" Men of humble life, who have lived in
their own homes for years; professional men
well known, artisans with a large acquaint
ance in the neighborhood; coal-dealers,
who from their occupation attract atten
tion, and whose term of residence must be
well known, arc all marked doubtful, sum
moned to the City Hsill, must spend half a
day in awaiting the conclusion of Auditor
Strother's frothy harangues, failing in which
off they go from the roll aud ate disfran
"somebody told him so."
"I ventured to ask J. L. Hart, the
Democratic inspector, how he knew the
fact of non-residence of the parties in his
precinct, Third of tlio Twenty-ninth. He
replied 'somebody told him so,' and that
was the best answer 1 could get. The
strange fact is that almost every man In the
What Cheer House and the Capitol House
is challenged by Mr. Hart, while the Over
land House, where he lives, goes scot free
without challenge.
"By the way, the Overland House has
been, until lately, under the ownership of M.
A. Levlngston, member of th» Democratic
County Committee, who, according to the Di
rectory, resides at 1015 Octavia street, yet
swore that he resided at and slept on a table
at the Overland, a clear case of false regis
tration. Which, at my instigation, was reme
died by the Board of Election Commissioners
striking him off tho register, and yet kindly
permitting him to reregister, against all law,
hi a precinct in which he swore ha did not
"Mill in spite of the order if the Election
Commissioners 1 propose to fully perform
my doty as prescribed by law, Section 6 of
the Registration Act making it obligatory to
send a notice 'to any one who I think is
illegally or improperly on the register.'
This being done my power is exhausted,
and if the partisan Board of Election Com
missioners fails in its duty at the command
of the Democratic County Committee I will
put the matter in the hands of the United
States Supervisors, to be dealt with in ac
cordance with United States law."'
Compur.tllTS Flgurrg of Interest at the
I'renent Time.
The following tabulated statement gives
in detail by precincts the registration of this
year just completed, and the comparative
figures of two years ago in the same pre
cincts. The question will at once be asked,
"How is it possible to make comparative
figures by precincts between the two years
whon the boundaries of the precincts have
all been changed and are wholly unlike '.'"
In answer it should be explained that the
figures given under the head of 1888 do not
represent precincts, simp!; the territory now
incorporated in the precincts as changed.
In order to reprecinct the city intelli
gently the districts hud to be sized accord
ing to the number of voters in them, and in
doing that work it was possible to preserve
tiio estimates and compare them with the
same districts this year, which are, in fact,
simply the new precincts.
imts. , 1888., 1890.
Hrst Pie.lhct I 221 174
Second Precinct j 20*, 213
Third Precinct I 20:1 172
Fourth l'rccintt 21-.' 167
l'tftn frcclnct 13» 175
Sixth Precinct I 197 21*
Seventh Precinct 208 134
Eighth Precinct 209 190
Ninth Precinct IBS 191
Tenth Precinct 193 197
TotaH 2,043|1,836
PBKCISCTS. 11888.1 18t>0.
First Precinct • 7vo 171
(Second Precinct Via] 207
Third Precinct 267 '291
Fourth I reduce VO9 193
Film Pr«cinct 821 200
Sixth Precinct 218 200
■Seventh l'reclnct 168 195
KlKlitn I'reclucl 217 l:» 9
Ninth Precinct 207 192
Tenth Precinct 2-6 88'J
Kleventh Precinct 'JO!; 174
Twellth Product 210 181
Thirteenth Precinct 211 182
Totah 3.77a|a.63il
J'BKCixcTa. lisas. JIB9O.
First Precinct iKiTi Fh*6
Second Precinct 173 155
Third Precinct , 'MO 232
Fourth Precinct 187 JBrt
Fifth Precinct 185 211!
Sixth Precinct 18i IDS
Seventh Precinct 206 921
KlKliih Precinct IMB 198
.Ninth I'reclnct 171 188
Tenth Precinct 178 170
Eleventh Precinct .' 183 152
Twelfth Precinct 164 111
Thirteenth Precinct. 14B| 114
ToUli ■ |V!,3sti|g.2»l
Phkciscts. |183g.|1890.
Him precinct 261 165
.Second I'reclnct 227 197
Third Precinct 208 257
Fourth Precinct 2119 221
Fifth Precinct 10!) 202
Sixth Precinct ' !>l4 177
Seventh Precinct 212 245
Eighth Precinct 202 243
Ninth Precinct 181 18!»
Tenth Precinct ; 21M 196
Eleventh Precinct 214 202
Twelrtb Precinct 203 190
Thirteenth Precinct 182 169
Fourteenth Precinct 217 229
Firteenth Precinct: 214 199
Sixteenth Precinct 104 185
Totals 3.2C1 1.1,256
I'HKI.-INITS. 1 1 888. lIBUO.
First Precinct 173 159
Second Precinct 177 183
Third Precinct 213 224
Fourth Precinct 224 245
Fifth Precinct 183 204
Sixth Precinct- 179 lag
Seventh Precinct... ' 197 212
Klghth Precinct am v. s3
Ninth Precinct 185 191
Tenth Precinct.. 19S 200
Eleventh Precinct I 197 iyg
Twelfth Precinct 17U 193
Thirteenth Precinct 1 179 ]yi
ToUH ■ _J 2,493 2.599
PKW.INCTS. |188d.|18t)0.
First Precinct 102 214
Second Precinct ju u 14..
Third Precinct ' 19" JUO
Fourth Precinct 205 209
Fifth Precinct 204 .>.»5
Ruth Precinct...^ ."" 174 jm
Seventh Precinct ' ion 214
Eighth Precinct.. ;.;-" 19 .j 195
Mnth Precinct 190 207
Tenth Precinct " i B o 140
Eleventh Precinct '_[[" i 7O 193
Twelfth Precinct ' 177 231
Thirteenth Precinct ','." 188 191
■' T ° tills •••••• ■...■'■■■■■■■ | 2,408 2,546
! thiktv-kifth district.
Pbkcincts. 1186870890:
First Precinct 204 203
Second Precinct i lgi IBS
Third Precinct '....'."' 170 133
Fourth Precinct 2 0 0..4
Filth Precinct 197 Tb3
Sixth Precinct , , rt 190 jq^
Seventh Precinct...... [,' ' ihU ■ 207
Eighth Precinct <>X 3 170
Ninth Precinct ""' 266 208
Tenth Precinct. " 250 24 a
Eleventh Precinct 059 229
Twelfth Precinct „ 155 168
Thirteenth Preelnct " ]gj> 164
Fourteenth Prtclnct \ 156 154
I ':';. t0uh..... .......................... 2,StJ4 a^eii
PBECINCTB. |lfc'Bß.|lß9o.
First Precinct : 1811 173
Second Precinct 195 178
Third Precinct.... 2001 "176
Fourth Precinct 203 177
Filth Precinct . 2;*B 215
Sixth Precinct 2.VZ HOB
Seventh Precinct i 162 149
Eighth Precinct.. 254 • a.< 2
Ninth Precinct 187 194
Tenth Precinct... I 149 127
Eleventh Precinct I 15!! 145
Twelfth Precinct . | 219 223
Thirteenth Precinct... | 1381 123
Kourteentn Precinct ' 174 162
Totals 12,681 2.47!)
Pbkct*ct3. X | 1888. 1 181)0.
First Precinct................... ......... i 207 189
Second Precinct 112 105
Third I'reclnct 181 ISO
Konrth Precinct , 194 193
Fifth Precinct )a-^ 190
Sixth Precinct «149 178
Seventh Prerlnct 225 212
Eighth Precinct 219 198
Ninth Precinct li-8 209
Tenth Precinct 194 16H
Eleventh Precinct 144 146
Twelfth Precinct 228 210
Thirteenth Precinct all 213
Fourteenth Precinct. 145 146
Fifteenth Precinct 150 149
Sixteenth Precinct 159 155
Totals. 2.898 2,840
Precincts. il888.;189U.
First Precinct 239 239
Second l'reclnct 223 207
Third Precinct 185 187
Fourth Precinct 201 1 265
Fifth Precinct 212' 191
Sixth Precinct *.. 215| 172
Seventh Precinct 182 142
Eighth Precinct 228 237
N tilth Precinct 152| 149
Tenth Precinct 187 197
Klevi-nth Precinct * 16ti 161
Twelfth Precinct 174 162
Thirteenth Precinct 204 189
Fourteenth l'ny'inct 212 217
Fifteenth Precinct '. '.'U6J 21)5
Totals -■■■■■■ 2,986 2.W2U
~ I'kkc i-,'Ts. 1 1888.11830.
Finn Precinct 2113 200
Second I'recinct 164 175
Third Precinct 222 2;t9
Fourth Precinct 171 18H
Fifth Precinct -.. 201 222
Sixth I'rocluct 170 202 !
Seventh Precinct ; '2T2 198
Eighth Precinct 149 122
Ninth Precinct 142 146
Tenth Precinct 2.4 219
Eleventh Precinct 190 196
Twelfth Precinct 177 IK4
Thirteenth Precinct 231 223
Fourteenth Precinct 217 222
Totals |'-'.683 j 2,736
Precincts. ÜBB~37TTB9<).
First Precinct t 2ulT T7ri
Second Precinct , 177 172
•1 bird Precinct lt»2 IS2
Fourth Precinct 194 232
Htm I'reclnct 177 19H
Sixth Precinct | 166 177
Seventh Precinct 18.! 192
Eighth Precinct 2011 205
Ninth Precinct 2021 204
Tenth Precinct , 1831 200
Eleventh Precinct -1791 173
Twelfth Precinct 170| 182
Thirteenth Precinct 192 174
Fourteenth Precinct 1791 133
Fifteenth Precinct 1791 201
Sixteenth Precinct 191 V.U4
Seventeenth Precinct 211 228
Totals 3.183 3.274
PRECINCTH. |'1888. 1
First Precinct". 162 16l
Second Precinct '.O.: 199
Third Precinct 194 197
Fourth Precinct. 19!) 199
Firth Precinct 193 183
Sixth Precinct liitf; lU3
Seventh Precinct 168 184
Eighth I'recluct 171 169
>inth Precinct 191 246
Tenth Precinct 157 168
l-leventh Precinct 17« VIA
Twelfth Precinct 179 166
Thirteenth Precinct 191 245
Fourteenth Precinct I 175 ■ 227
Fifteenth Precinct 184; 180
Sixteenth Precinct | IK6 215
Seventeenth Precinct | 178 193
Eighteenth Precinct „ | 118 152
Totals 3.212 3.370
PR JICISCTB." |188H.ri»'JI>.
First Precinct , 208 175
Second Precinct 195 198
1 him I'reclnct 215 205
Fourth Precinct 204 178
Filth Precinct 213 262
Sixth I'reclnct 184] 213
Seventh Precinct 207 200
Eighth Precinct 181 191
Mnlh Preclct 207 197
Tenth Precinct I 183 164
Eleventh Precinct I 182| 250
Twelfth Precinct 1741 178
Thirteenth Precinct 1130 175
Fourteenth Precinct I9u| 214.
Fifteenth i'recinct 168 19'J
Sixteenth Precinct , 183 199
Seventeenth Precinct ; 174 j 207
Eighteenth Precinct 169; 208
Nineteenth Precinct 1 7SW '202
Twentieth Precinct 170J 5213
Twenty-first Precluct 115; 151
Totals 3.86614.187
forty-third district.
Precincts. 1888. 1 1890.
First precinct 1H) 196
Second Precinct 187 205
Third Precinct 198 198
Fourth Precinct ... 1721 201
FiltVreciuct 198 209
Sixth I'rjcinct ;06| 189
.Seventh Precinct I 181 175
Eighth Precinct 170 179
Ninth Precinct 215 2.17
Tenth Precinct I IS2| ISO
Eleventh Precinct I IK] ; 187
Twelfth Precinct I .193 221
Thirteenth Precinct I IHO| 161
Fourteenth Precinct I 157 171
fifteenth Precinct 1511 208
Sixteenth Precinct I 138! 206
Totals... ._. ... 12.89513,132
Phki.-intth. ITJBBT|TB9O"
First rreclnct i 196 206
Second Prrclnct 166 223
Third Precinct 215 247
Fourth Precinct 219 232
Hfth Precinct 801 225
Sixth Precinct 190 218
Seventh Precinct 189 217
EiKhth Precinct 172 178
Ninth Precinct 168 202
Tenth Precinct 199 150
Eleventh Precinct 162 254
Twelfth Precinct 171) 177
Thirteenth Precinct 199 202
Fourteenth Precinct 182 237
Fifteenth Precinct 187 229
Sixteenth Precinct .-. 165 197
Seventeenth Precinct / 161 167
Eighteenth Precinct 164 198
Nineteenth Precinct 158 205
Twentieth Precinct lust 249
Twenty- Precinct. ...» 16.*» 211)
Twenty-second l'reclnct 127 2**4
Totals .**. 1 3.924 4,716
Precincts. * |ißßaTiTao.
First Precinct i 191 197
Second Precinct 171 1 7H
Third Precinct 193 174
Fourth Precinct 200 228
Fl.'th Precinct IKS 223
Sinn Precinct 197 200
Seventh I'recinct 205 188
Eighth Precinct 206 2U4
Ninth Precinct 189 214
Tenth Precinct 188 215
Eleventh Precinct 184 192
Twelfth Precinct 192 193
Thirteenth Precinct 197; 182
Fourteenth l'recluct 210 213
Totals 2.711 [2.8U1
Precincts. 11888.11890.
Flrit Precinct 2119 193
Second Precinct- 222 246
Third Precinct 206 218
Fourth Precinct 1:0 19;
firth Precinct 176 148
Sixth Precinct Jao ISB
Seventh Precinct t 225 103
Eighth Precinct 184 IS!)
Ninth Precinct 204 207
Tenth Precinct 194 192
Eleventh Precinct 186 217
Twelfth l'reclnct j..... 125 124
Thirteenth Precinct 4b.... 141 151
Totals..: 12.452 2.438
First l'reclnct 162 K9
Second Precinct ... 130 126
Third l'reclnrt .-. 140 162
Font th Precinct 129 181
Fifth Precinct 157 lUO
Sixth Precinct 168 234
Seventh Precinct 181 202
Eighth Precinct 188 232
Ninth Precinct 170 2*3
Tenth Precinct 175 217
Eleventh Precinct 167 145
twelfth Precinct 166 190
Thirteenth Precinct 144 152
Fourteenth Precinct 141 153
Fifteenth Precinct 139 140
Sixteenth Precinct 113 131
Seventeenth Precinct , 173 190
Eighteenth Precinct 146 14»
Nineteenth Precinct 130 159
Totals .' |2,909 3.356
Pmcel.NCTa. |1888.H8UU.'
First Precinct 166 174
Second Precinct 180 156
Third Product 1711 IBS
Fourth Precinct 1 173 216
Fifth Precinct | 175 177
Sixth Precinct 179 246
Seventh Precinct 171 208
Eighth Precinct 172 • 188
Mnth Product 175 230
Tenth Precinct 181 237
Eleventh Precinct 169 204
Twelfth Precinct 160 170
Thirteenth Precinct 18a 230
Fourteenth Precinct 166 173
Fifteenth Precinct 189 225
Sixteenth Precinct 157 178
Seventeenth Precinct 131 180
Eighteenth Precinct 150 161
Nineteenth Precinct 210 211
Totals 3,252 3,749
Highest of all in Leavening Power. — U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
List of Awards Will Be Completed
This Evening.
■ . . ■ ■'
The Mechanics' Fair is attracting as much
attention towaid its close as when it was
well started, and the attendance last night
was large enough to make seats at a pre
mium and promenading a crush. The music,
as usual, gave unlimited pleasure. Follow
ing is the programme for this afternoon :
March, "Crusade"., J. U. Redding
Dedicated to Gulden Gate Commander}-, K. T.
Grand overture. "Fra Dlavalo" Auber
Grand operatic selections, "Recollections or
Donizetti's Operas". Godfrey
Introducing arias from favorites. "Lucia,"
"Lucrezla Borgia," "Linda di (TjmiiiouiilX"
and "La Fllle dv Regiment."
Solo for saxophone Mattel
Senor Martinez,
Patrol. "Emperor's Bodyifuurd" Friedman
Grand overture. "Hungarian Lusts|>lel"...Kela Hela
I'opular selection, •• A M&nt In New Vorlt"..Hrool£es
Solos Tor trombone, cornet, barytone. HalleC
dance from •Sylvia." •'Spanish Serenade"
ami grand finale, "Johnny and His Dun."
Quartet, " Come Where My Love Lies liream-
I'iii" Arranged by Cassasa
For horn and trombones. Messrs. Uarrod, Rowe,
Tobiuand Allan.
Concert walti. "On tbe Beautiful Rhine". Kela Ilela
(Jalop, "Demon" Itolliusoa
The evening programme is as follows:
Grand overture. "Raymond," by request. A. Thomas
Grand operatic selection, "The Myrtle".. ..Donizetti
Solos for clarionet, cornet, barytone, eupho
nium and trombone.
Vocal solo, "Minstrel Boy." Moore
Mi ■-. Mutbllde Leunon.
"The Lost Chord" 8. A. Sullivan
Comet obMgato by Hugo Schmidt.
"The Night Alarm." Reeves
Descriptive or a calm and pcacorul night.
Kveniwr choral at 9 o'clock— Lights down -
The alarm Is sounded from box 32— Cry of
lire— lmitations of the horses galloping on
the street— Unreeling the hose— Keeling the
hose— trot horne — The boys enjoying
the.mseiv. s with songs— Cassasa. Cliitr Engi
neer; Allen, Foreman; Sullivan, stoker;
Kidd and Schlllter, extramen.
Grand overture, "Freischutz," C. "Weber
Vocal solo, '"SUr-spangled Banner," by retjue-t,
Scott Key
Miss Matbllde Lennou.
Grand fantasle, "Die Walkure," R. Wagner
Including the ride of Hie Walkure.
Idylle, "Forge In the Forest," descriptive. Macbaells
I'.y request.
March Casarsa
Dedicated to the Drill Corps. Golden Gate
Commandery, K. T.
The Bnrird of Directors met in the even
ing. David Kerr | residing. Tlie rei orts of
comiiiitie"S, except two, were received aud
considered. Other meetitigs will be held
10-day and this evening, when the Directors
expect to have the li>t of awards completed.
Prus'ic Acid Pois?ni-i?.
Philadelphia, Oct. 23.— The chemist of
tliH Quaker City Dye Works has been ex
perimenting with new dye f< r several days.
It is sur posed that the ingredients must
have formed a compound which produced
pmssic acid, and some of this leaked through
the liiburatury to the dressing-room below
and saturated some of the clothing there.
Four of tliH employes, named Bernard
Hughes, William Everliart, James Tigbe
and Walter Spellman, who entered the
dre^sing-loc>m at noon, were stricken down
with symptoms of he;trt failure. At the
hospital it is said the first two named will
die. The poisoning was caused by inhaling
the fumes of prtissic ;ieid.
A S n Franciscan B?bb?d.
Xew York. Oct. 23.— Fred Schaffer, a
good-looking young German, on his way
from San Francisco to the fatherland,
thought to sec th« town while waiting for a
vessel to s il. He made the acquaintance of
two yciung nieu, who s.iy their names are
William Walters of Cincinnati and Thomas
Allen <if Far Hockawav. These gentlemen
drugged Mr. Schaffera beer, and, when he
awoke, his natch, ready money and lett-r of
credit on the Hauover Bhik for Sluou were
gone. The police succeeded in arresting
his quondam friends, and Sehaifer is held as
a witnens.
Anther Tnin Held Up.
Socoiuto (X. Mex.), Oct. 23.— Three men
boarded a Pullman-car on a t-auta Fe train,
near San Antonio, this morning, and drew
revolvers and relieved the torter. conductor
and passengers of their surplus cash. They
then jumped from the train, taking to the
hills. It U estimated they got SlouO. They
went into only oue "fear. A pusse is alter
Collision in N. w York El 7.
New York, Oct. 23. — The New Haven
Line steamer Continental collided with a
lumber schooner in the bay this afternoon,
seriously damaging but!i crafts. There was
a panic anunij; the passengers, but the
officers reassured them and the steamer
made her dock safely.
P.ilnttngA on Kxhibitinn.
The renowned painting "Russian Wed
diue Feast," which was awarded the highest
prize at the World's Exposition at Antwerp
in 1835, and also "The Judgment of Paris,"
both by Omstantin Makoffsky, the cule
btated ISussian painter, are on exhibituin
daily m the History Uuildine oa Market
W. X. Steuben, whose death In Uib city
occurred yesterday morning, was a prominent
citizen of Gilroy, and was wie of the Direc
tors of the Dank of Gilroy.
LA Its 1 Klliri'l.NU I.Mr.I.I.K.IIM'E.
DoittMtH I'<»rt4.
EUREKA-ArrlvedOct 23-Stmrs Ecotla, Ncrth
Fork and Caspar, hence Oct 21.
Mint-nit- ta »f I*r .in til nitl'' Stniiners.
PHILADELPHIA- Arrived Oct 23-Stmr Manl
toban. from tilasgtnv.
NKV. MiiCK— Arrived Oct 23-Stmr Khynaland. '
from Antwerp.
HKKMKKHAVEN— Arrived Oct 23— Stinr Werra,
from New YorK.
fPlrtb. marrlajß and death notices sent by mall
will no: be Inserted. They mult bo ftin.io 1 la at
either of the publication •>'.■- i »od bo Indonal
wltbtna Bjunv and raiideuce Jt persoa3 ;ii:a> -i
tohavetha same publlsUed.J
MIT.I.ER-In this city, October 23, 1890, to the
>. ire of K. H. Miller, a daughter.
TESSIKH-In this city, October 17. 1890. to the
wire of John l t'ssiir. a son.
FIFE— In this city, October 4, 1890, to tuo wife or
Kupalth Fife, a son.
Kt; HNS— In this city. October 22, 1890. to the
wire of O. 11. K:ihus, a daughter.
CASTOH— In this city, October 19, 1891), to the
wife or 0. F. Castor, a son.
FRANKS— In Alameda. October 23. 1890. to the
wife of Samuel Pranks, a daughter.
XiKttl KIM
October "1. 1890. at Holy CioM Church, by the
Kuv. Father McUlnty. Michael M. O'Stutugnnear,
C.8., and Mary Anne Spottiswood. 1
PKLI.E'iRIM— ISKHKBNS— In this city. October
19. 1890, bythcltcv. .1. Fuendellug, Kraut 11.
Pellegrini and Miss Ida llciircus.
JOHNSON— YOLNU— In this city, October IS, 1890,
by the Rev. J. Fuendellni;, l'ccer Johnson and
Lizzie Young. • '^J •
GASH— r'K.NDKH-In this city, October 23, 1890.
by the Kcv. .1. Fuendelin£, Julius C ciass and
Eleanor D. L. Fender.
HAAS— I.OKWE— In this city, October 16. 1891),
by the Rev. J. Fueudellng, Leonard llass and
Johanna Locwe. •-
WKSTPHAI.- In Oakland, October 18,
1890, by the ltcv. J. 11. Tbeiss, Hans llanse i and
Mario Westpbal.
LORETZ— DAVAZ— III Oakland, October 20, IK9O,
by the Key. J. 11. Thelss, Christian Loretz and
Catharine Davaz.
UEBNER-THOKN-In Oakland, October 82, 1880,
by the Key. J. 11. l'hrlss, Ernst Joseph Uirbner and
Margaretlia Elisabeth Thorn.
DAVIS-JOHNSON— Stockton, October 23, 1899,
by the Key. J. W. Lemon, William G. Davis of
San Francisco ami Id;; at Johnsin of Stockton.
FALCONER— In thil city, Ortober, «a,
1890, James Wbyte and Nellie Falconer, both of
RAE— 1 DON NELL— In this city, October 23. 1890,
James Hue tad Mary E. U'Douneli. •
Behrens. John . Lee, David C.
Daly, John F. Marcott, Edward
Dougherty, Peter Mlchaelis, Anna M.
iLttllnger. Saiuii.-l Mesnlckov, Sophie
Ferrer. Henry, Moore, truest William
(iiay, W. G. Mannlon, Hannah
Heavey, Bernard J. Slorey, George
Harrington, John Murpuy, John P.
Haurr, Flora K. Emella Steubeu, William N.
Hock, Mamie Thumtun. Emma
Irwln, Hugh Warner, Charles U.
King, Mary Elizabeth Wilson, David C.
Keaue, John Joseph William*, John
KING-In this city. October 21. 1890, Mary
Elizabeth, beloved wire of Arthur King aud
daughter of Ann and the late Cornelius Kyan,
a native or Gold Hill, Placer County, Cal., aged
86 years and 18 days. „- • . ,~ -
jn-Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS KAY (Fri-
day), at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. from Her late resi-
dence 1018 Howard street, thence to St. Joseph's
Cburcn. where a solemn requiem mass will be
celebrated- for the repose of uU soul, coin-
meneinsr at 9 o'clock a. m. luteriueat Mount
Ualvaiy Cemetery. -■•-_- - ' — . — -
or the above Institute are hereby nuttlitMl to as-
semble at 1018 Howard street. THIS DAY (Fri-
' day), at 8:30 o'clock p. if., to ; attend the
funeral of our deceased sister, Mrs. M;iry Kin;.
Members of the sister institutes are cordially In-
vited. Hy order of
LIZZIE L. DURHAM, President.
Alice Alvev, Secret iry. a
ÜBAY-In this city. October 22, 1890. W G. Gray,
beloved son of Mrs. Margaretha lir:ty. a native of
New York, aired '_';* years,* 1 nxmtn and 'JO days.
49- Friend and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral 'I'HIS DAY (Fri-
day), at 2 o'clock p. M.. from bis late residence,
1834 Broadway, thence to St. Luke's Church,
Intermetit I. O. v. F. Cemetery. .. - •* .
HKAVEY— In this cltv. October '22, 1890. Bernard J.
tleavey, beloved husband of Sablna Heavey. a
native or County Koscommon, Ireland, aged 52
WFrlends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend th» funeral THIS DAY (I rl-
day), at 8:30 o'clocK a. m. frum his late residence.
53 Everett street. thence to St. I'atrlcK's Church.
where a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated
for the repose or his soul, commencing at 9
o'clock a. m. Interment Alouut Calvary Ceme-
tery. ••
STKUBE\-In tills city, October 22, 1890, William
N. Steubeu, husband or Harriet Muuben ot Ullroy,
and father of Z.iiih Steuben of v'liailaaud Mrs.
Kate S. Hart or San Francisco, a native of Onetda
County. N. v., aged Si years. ■ ■
ttr The funeral services will be held THIS DAY
Friday), at 'J o'clock r. M., at 314 uusa street.
Interment at Vlsalla. *
MANNION-In this city. October 22, 1890, Hannah,
beloved daughter of Kllcu and the late Hugh Man-
nlou. and neice of Margaret orrany, a native of
San Bafael, a««l 12 years, 5 months and 8 days.
££~rriends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the luueral l His DAY (I'rl-
day), at 1 o'clock r. m., from the residence
of her mother. 101 '.., ■ il street. Interment
Holy Cross Cemetery, 1
vV ARNKK— In Nap.n, October 21, l«90, Charles H.
Warner, a native of New Jersey, a^'eil 51 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respecfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (rrl-
day). at 2 o'clock i*. M.. from Odd Fellows' Hall,
corner Seventh aud .Market street!. 1
DALY— In this city, October 23, 1890. John F.,
beloved sou of It. F. aud M. L. Daly, a native of '
San 1-rauci.sco, aged 8 years, 1 month and 28 days.
JNT Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral xo-MOHKOW (Satur-
day), at 1 :.-ii> o'cluck r. m.. from the parents' resi-
dence, 1147 Harrison street. Interment Mount
Calvary Cemetery. *•
DOUUHERIY— in this city, October 23. 1890,
Facer, beloved husband of Jane Dougherty, a
native or of the parish of M.illiu, county Donegal,
Ireland, aged 41 years.
*iT Friends and acquaintances are respectrully
Invited EO attend the lunerai lu-MuKKUW (Satur-
day), at 9 o'clock a. v., ironi his late residence,
9U9 Battery street, interment Holy Cross Cem-
etery. ■ . *•
BEHKENS— In tblsclty. October 22, 1890, John
l!ebrens. .i native ot Germany, aged 63 years.
jJS-Frlcnds and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited tciattend the funeral TO-MORROW (satur-
day). at li o'clock l*. m., frum the Odd Fellows'
Hall, comer of Seventh and Market streets.
Remains at the undertaking parlors of Tbeo.lor
Dlerks, 957 BUsslwD street, between Finn and
Shcth. Interment I. O. O. F. Cemetery. *•
MUKPHY-In San Kaf.iel, October 23, 1890, John
I*., beloved son of .Mary Murphy, and brother of
Daniel and Hannah Murphy and Mrs. J. Itobert-
»on, a uativu ot lsosto.i, Man., aged 44 years.
*a"The funeral will take place TO-MOKKOW
(Saturday), at 10:30 o'clock a. m., from tile S.in
Karael Perry, luot or Market street, luteruieut
by train to Holy Cross Cemetery. •*
MES.NILKOV— In this city, October 23. Sophie, be-
love.i wife of Christian Mesiiickov and mother of
Sophie tfesnickov, a native or Welnlieiui, l^adcu,
Ufrinany, age.l 37 years, ti months and li days.
a * rieu .is audacuuainunces are respectful In-
vited to attend the funeral TO-MOi;KO\\ (Satur-
day), at 2 o'clock p. m., from her late residence,
602 Secontl street, near Hriinwmt. •*
MOOKE— In Black Diamond. Wash., October 21.
isao, Ernest tvilllaiu, Unloved sun of Fred aud
Lizzie Moore, a native <>.' San Francisco, aged I
year. t> months and 13 days.
aa-lhe funeral will laic place TO-MOKKOW
(Saturday). Interment at Sissun, Cal. *
IKWIN —In this city, October 21. Hugh Irwln,
beloved brother of Annie train anil Mrs. William
Moore, a native of County Down. Ireland.
«rj-Funeral services will be held SUNDAY.
Octouer 2d, at '.» o'clock a. m., at the Church ol the
Advent, Howard street, opposite New Mont-
gomery. Kelatives aud friends will have an
opportunity to view the remains until Tuesday
evening. 3
MICH AELIS-In this city, October 22, 1890. Anna
Margarethe, beloved wire or Borebert Michaelis,
anil mother of Mrs. Jacob Menses, Christopher
and Herman u atiebaella and Mrs. llerriuan iiau-
ineister, an 1 au:itof Henry Micimells, a native of
Hanover, erniauy. a«ed t>B years and 9 days.
£sf~Frleuds aud acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral .it. -DAY, October Hii,
at 2 o'clock 1-. m., iruni St. Marcus Churen, i>e:iry
street, between I'owell and Stockton. Ladies of
the St. Marcus Frauen Vetein are respectfully In-
vited. Interment Masonic Cemetery. •♦*
LEE— In this city, October 23, 1890. David C. Lee,
beloved husband of Sarah Let!, a native o. Ken-
lucky, aged 52 yearn.
Or Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invlteu to attend the luucral SUNDAY, October
2b', trom Bethel Church, l'uwe'll street, near .lack-
sou. Interment Mountain View Cemetery, Oak-
land. •♦•
HAKKINUTON— In this city, October 33, 1890,
John Harrington, a native of Massachusetts, as a I
37 years.
•s-Itcmains at parlors of Pacific Undertakers,
777 Mission street, between Third aud 1 ourth.
Notice of funeral hereafter. %
I'EKUEK— In Santa Barbara, October 22, 1390,
Henry Ferrer. M. I).
JSa'Notice of funeral hereafter. 1
WILSON— In tills city, October 23, David C, bo-
loved husband of Lucy Wilson, aud lather of
David, Lillian and William Wilson, a native of
New Jersey, aged 55 years.
HAUItR— this ■ lty. October 23. Flora E. Emella,
beloved daughter of Charles aud Emma tiaurr,
a native of stu Francisco, aged 3 years, i mouth,
and 16 days.
HOCK-ln this city. October 23, Ma.nie Hock, a
native of Sau Francisco, aged 24 jean aud '.>
ETTLINGER— In this city, October 22, Samuel,
beloved husband of nettle £ttllnger, a uative of
Baden, Germany, aged 51 years.
KEANE— In this city, October 22. John Joseph,
infant son of John aud Joba'in ih Keane, a uative
of San Francisco, aged 1 mouths.
WILLIAMS- In this city, October 22, John, son or
John and .Miry Williams, a native of Oakland,
aged 1 year, 4 mouths aud -3 days.
IHUKSTON — 111 San Leandro. October 22, nina,
beloved sister of Magtflc and Settle Thurston,
aged 42 years.
MAKCOTT— In this city. October 21. EdwarJ Mar-
cult, a native of Canada, aged 70 years.
MOKIiY-In this city, October 20, Oeorgo Morey,
a native of Japan, aged 32 years.
The Way Made Clear.
One of the most serious obstacles to success In
the way uf man is planted right !n the middle of the
road to health. How to restore an I to maintain a
regular habit of body and digestion Is too often a
source of needless and, unhappily, of vain inquiry.
It Is not necessary to Inveigh against drastic purga-
tives. They who have us d them continuously
know the consequence. A remedy which unites the
action of a regulating medicine for the bowels with
that of a tonic both for ihose organs, the liver and
the stomach, if llostetter's Stomach Bitters, sanc-
tioned by the best medical authority, and receiving
dally the Indorsement of our fellaw-countr/uien.
With this effectual, though gentle, laxative at hand
it is possible to defy those changes 0' temperature
productive of constipation, as well as constitutional
attacks of biliousness, which beset even people
naturally healthy- Malaria, dyspepsia, rheumatism
and kidney troubles are remedied aud prevented by
the lSltters. 43
A large assortment or ENU RAVINGS, ETCHINGS
and PA.STEI. PAINTINGS, appropriately Framed.
The Best Line of Moderate-Priced Goods ever of-
fered In this market.
Also. NEW STUDIES and a complete stock ot
ARTISTS' MATERIALS,' such as Cstnru, Valuta
Water-Colors, Drawing Papers, Inrushes, Pencils,
etc.. etc. •
We have recently added a Rood retail stoct of
fi>r ltcllable Goods and Satisfactory Prices la
Every Depart meut.
SAHBORN. Till .ft CO.,
85?, 859, 861 Market Street.
fe!7 MoFrBp tf
110 and prices will now advance raplilly. liny at
once and gt*t the benefit to be derived from these
B'^4 Market st. oc'-'2 cod aw
ETetJUiluii i;. •■,,:.,, t. •. .r Will HUM faaar*l« I
at Reasonable lutes. c
Tdapbons 3lii7. M aud M yiftn.»a«et._Jj_
Opposite Lincoln School.
Teleiilmne 31180. oc!7 ISn
<rp»«.S m $3' SHOE . $4 SHOE /lfiWi 8
|^<li«6^\^ I t EXCELLE:D IPI CANNOT ML /:Jfßsa
M "• ViwiNDURABILITy c ATI q FY>/^ lill?/ a
PSSi^^aV^^VjERFEcflOM THE MOST „ !/*' law*!/
X <^VJ ; ERF£CTIOM The MOST .lSyfV* I^P^^l
- Such has beca tho recent proß-rssin onr branch of Industry that wo aro now able to affirm that '
tbo James Means* $1 Shoo Is in every respect equal to the shoes which only a few years ago were re-
taUcd at or ten dollars. If jou vlll try on apalryou will bo conrlnced that we do not exaggerate
Onrs are tho original *3 and &4 Shoes, aud thoso who Imitate our system of business are unable to
compete with us la quality of factory products, In our lines wo are tbo largest manufacturers In tho
United States. «j»».ww — «mw .-..,.. -^»- —^wbb*j^ i»^**«— - ** M .-^ K^~-^ IBt ij (-^^i
Mkh-1 from oqrcclrbrntcd lartorynro sold bTtrlde-nwnur retallpratn all parts
of the country. we will place them easily within your reach la any iitato or Territory If yon will
Invest one cent in a imstal card and write to us. * . *
JAMES MEANS & CO., 41 Lincoln S+., Boston, Mass.
NOLAN & DESCALSO, 1 1 Third Street, S. F.,
iiUL>r»ii vx ukvunkuU) 1 1 imi v oil Col« Oa r«g
vi> ■■- Frllu Sp If
—THE- . ,
People's Home Savings
Takes pleasure in announcing to the public that Its \
new system of S-ccnt deposit stamps Is about ready
for general use, and will be introduced contempo-
raneous with its magnificent steel burglar and fire-
proof safe-deposit vault that is now Hearing comple-
This deposit-stamp system has proved a marked .
success In England and Germany and In its present
form has reached its most perfect development la
Frankfort. It has also been shown to supply a lonpr-
felt want in such of our American cities as have bad .
time to learn of it and to Introduce it, notably la
Detroit, where, as the cashier writes to us, 150,000
stamps were sold in the first seven weeks by tba ■
Citizens' Savings Hank.
' The People's Home Savings Bank has been watch-
Ins Its operation for some time, and has even corre-
sponded with foreign Consnls'for fuller information
of its workings and has learned that the beneficial
effect claimed by Consul-Ueneral Mason In the March
Consular Report, pages 481-48(5, Is even under-
stated, and that this simple system has done won-
ders in encouraging sin II savings and in pleasantly
Inculcating In youthful minds valuable lessons of
thrift and economy. As Mr. Mason says:
The Frankfort Waving.* Bank has enjoyed from tha «
first a substantial and constantly augmented suc-
cess. It began in 1823 with 294 depositors, the ag-
gregate of whose deposits was 86, in* marks. In,
1870 the depositors numbereJ 12,314 and the capi-
tal of the bam: had risen to 7,743.882 marks. From
that date Its prosperity Increased rapidly, and was
still further augmented by the opening of the penny
savings stamp department, which took place la
18S2, so that at the close of 1888 there wero 56,697
depositors, with an aggregated capital of 38,215,697
marks. The receipts for that year alone were 6,319,-
-276 marks and the disbursements on moneys, with-
drawn by depositors 5,151.602 marks.
Our new stamps are boantlf nl specimens or tae
steel engraver's art, direct from the printing often
of the United States Government's stamps, and will
be supplied to the public through our selected
agents In all parts of the city In any quantities de-
sired, a nil list of our agents appearing shortly la
these pages.
Our agents will receive the name and address of
any girl or boy, small or large, or any grown person
that desires to deposit in the bank, and will glva
such depositor, free, on purchasing at least two
stamps for 10 cents, a blank-book with ten leaves la
It, each leaf ruled In twenty spaces for twenty '
stamps. This book bears a number, and each leaf
tho same number. The number of thl3 book, with,
the name. Is sent by the agent to the bank. When
ever any depositor has filled a sheet with twenty '
stamps. it is mailed by the agent or by the depositor - "
to the bank and then the first dollar Is entered on -
your regular savings-bank deposit book and your .
money begins at once to earn the regular ordinary
deposit interest, and so on with every successive **
leaf in the book ruled off In spaces; and -as fast 43 '
one book Is finished you secure another, and so
continue adding to your savings-bank deposit and *
providing for a rainy day. in the safest aud most
effectual way yet devised by the skill of man.
On this occasion we would also remind the public
that we are now building the most elaborate and '
secure safe deposit vault on oar coast, and at in "
completion we shall take pleasure In inviting a .'
critical Inspection of all Its features. It has five ■
layers of steel, four or which are of the peerless ;
Brooklyn welded chrome steel and one of Bessemer- .'.
steel. And our safes will not only prove the best .
possible treasury or your valuables, but the prices
will be within reach of tbe most modest purse, - "•
In thanking the public for the unbroken and In-
creasing support and encouragement we have re-
, ceived In all our efforts from the very beginning,'
we beg to assura them we shall always striVe. to
prove ourselves) worthy of this unparalleled con ■
! dence. oc6 MoFr 8p tf
Furniture, Carpets,
Folding Beds,
At the Lowest Prices in San Francisco, ?
■:v Co to the Extensive Warerooms of
ja-'4 rrMoWe Sp tf
Unqualified Success I
Over 50.000 new ami stylish Hats have been
placed on sale this week at LESS THAN ACTUAIi
MANUFACTURERS' COST. No four hat-stores
in San Francisco can show such a large and com- ' '■
prehensive stock ng we, having closed out one of
the best lint manufacturers' stock on this conti-
nent at less than 60 cents on the dollar, we are
naming price? this week for fine Hats that'll
make yon wish you had THREE HEADS to cover :
instead of OXK Extra salesmen have been em-sj&*
ployed in our Hat Department so as to wait upon — .
all patrons with politeness and dispatch. But
rome in early during this week and avoid the
afternoon and evening's throng. Come and see
us and you'll find that you never made a couple '
of dollars easier than by purchasing your new
Fall Hat uf
M.J. FLAVIN & GO., ■
' Headquarters for Ken's and Boys' Hats,
924 (o 930 Market Street. *
: "V 0c23 3t
Fnliiincr Rpiiq^isrv
■ LOW ITAVIfID'Q 1 1 3:1 and 1 1 35
' »c:6 Ist co.l »s> - ___^
VtZ. JF^k W^ Karly Decay and Abus.-
•*■ ■ » ■ m impotcßcv, Lett Vl(or, »ni
befttth full V restored. V»rlcocel« cured. Farts enlarged,
strtngth»n«d. N«w Home Treatise seat free tod sealed.
Scores? . I'roC 11. S. ll I Tl*, I 7+ Fulton St., .V V.
jv'v- 1 au26 coil SuAWy It , -~ r ' ■*'■.:.
. *a 633 Kearny siruot, Kst lOlishott la 13.11. ' •
''»£ £ ■<. lort.lB treatment of special JUaxiM. D4-
£?"¥ I. biniy.or dls«M33 wearing on tas l>ojy in t $• " •
*?*■»?«* '"'" 'I' ' "" l 0 ' [lv curod. Tiia Doctor .111
. "itTpT*,. visite.l the uo3i)lC4ls of Kur.ipd and o;j-
-*. -,'t. -">,-. tainfid inu valuuuld lnfor>n.itio:i. wblcti
b*can Impart to tlios9 In aoed of aU sarvlce*. Tna — "
Doctor cure) \v:i«:i ott>«'r3 falL Try Him. Nocnarta
BDlem Us fit •■•. < a curs, Pcrsjiu cured it boiu% 1; ill
orwrite. v.. ..■• ■ Hit. J. F UIUBU.V, Box 195?. '
VknVriiuCUco.U.tt. .Ueu'.lou tills !>»;)«.-. ..irl .: il

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